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  • From the Magazine

    Jocelyne Saab: history’s witness

    For more than four decades, Jocelyne Saab documented conflict and deprivation – especially in her native Lebanon. Following the sad news that the journalist and filmmaker died on 7 January 2019, we are republishing this article by Nicole Brenez on her work.

    Nicole Brenez
    Thursday 24 January 2019

    Features

  • Free Solo: our love affair with the lone hero

    An astonishing new documentary records one man’s death-defying climb in Yosemite, California. Isolated on the rock, he embodies the solitary hero of a classic western, writes David Thomson.

    David Thomson
    Sunday 23 December 2018

    Features

  • From the Magazine

    Dreaming The Dreamers: Gilbert Adair on working with Bernardo Bertolucci

    Critic turned screenwriter Gilbert Adair recalls the experience of adapting his first novel The Holy Innocents as The Dreamers, Bernardo Bertolucci’s portrait of three young cinema lovers caught up in the political turmoil of 1968 Paris.

    Gilbert Adair
    Wednesday 28 November 2018

    Features

  • From the Magazine

    Fantastique: the dream worlds of French cinema

    French cinema has always been lauded for its works of dramatic realism, but from the medium’s earliest days a rival tradition has flourished, incorporating elements of fantasy, horror and science fiction into bizarre, atmospheric tales in which the unexplained and the supernatural intrude into reality. By Virginie Sélavy.

    Virginie Sélavy
    Monday 29 October 2018

    Deep Focus

  • The delights of Muriel Box

    A retrospective at San Sebastian reveals Britain’s most prolific female director to be one of its best, especially when it comes to the ambitious satire of The Passionate Stranger or the magical realism of Happy Family, writes Neil Young.

    Neil Young
    Tuesday 23 October 2018

    Features

  • From the Magazine

    Lois Weber: it’s time to celebrate this pioneering director

    Once regarded as one of America’s finest directors, Lois Weber was all but written out of film history. Now – with two of her works on Blu-ray and upcoming screenings in Cambridge and Bath – we can see what the fuss was about, writes Pamela Hutchinson.

    Pamela Hutchinson
    Thursday 18 October 2018

    Features

  • Skate and awake: how Skate Kitchen confronts skateboarding’s wall of machismo

    Crystal Moselle’s fictionalised verité portrait of New York’s all-women Skate Kitchen collective remakes the language of skate cinema to show us a more open, emancipated and inspiring culture, says Sander Hölsgens.

    Sander Hölsgens
    Thursday 27 September 2018

    Features

  • A radical vision in east London: collaborative filmmaking at the Four Corners workshop

    An exhibition offers the chance to explore how in 1975 an empty shop in Bethnal Green became home to a pioneering set of independent filmmakers whose work boldly focused on under-represented communities, writes Anna Coatman.

    Anna Coatman
    Tuesday 25 September 2018

    Features

  • Kim Dongwon: a documentary filmmaker for Korea’s changing times

    South Korea’s political Left has followed an evolving journey since the end of military government in the 1990s – and Kim Dongwon has been there following it. Tony Rayns surveys a retrospective of the godfather of the country’s social-protest documentaries.

    Tony Rayns
    Monday 17 September 2018

    Features

  • Lucky: days and years with Harry Dean Stanton, by his friend and PA Logan Sparks

    Longtime PA and friend to the late Harry Dean Stanton, Logan Sparks also co-wrote and -produced the actor’s final role, as the lead in Lucky. He shares his memories, video clips and photos on the shoot and off it with Leigh Singer.

    Logan Sparks, Leigh Singer
    Sunday 16 September 2018

    Features

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